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20130201
20130228
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
in london. so many people injured. >> it's amazing. according to one victim, for 20 to 30 minutes he felt the city was a war zone. the injury toll built as the day went on, almost 1,000. more than 100 people had to be hospitalized. most from chards of flying cut glass, still, no reports of any dead. remarkable because the affect city has a population of over 1 million. a lot of damage to those buildings, 3,000 structures affected. the roof of one factory caved in and a whole lot of windows blown out. phone service out, gas service out as well. all this leading to, as another witness described it, harris, panic in the streets. >> how unusual are people saying this is? >> according to scientists, harris, this is rare. this is unusual. as we've been seeing, spectacular. most meteors burn up in the atmosphere. a few small ones have hit the united states in the last few years. every five years you get a big one but usually in an unpopulated area, not a city like this. one of the biggest meteor hits happened in russia in siberia in 1908. 800 square miles affected. not one cell phone, video came
was i twitter about it, all very odd. a bunch of bones. >> it's five minutes to 9:00 in london at the moment in the evening as they pass supertime. it's -- >> the bbc9:00 news is no doubt leading on the butt stabbing skeleton. >> i like it. so six minutes from now people in england will be switching over to get their fill of butt stabbing. >> i think they probably well. what better thing to do at 9:00 p.m. on a monday night. >> than butt stabbing? oh. we'll be back. >> there's been a new series of high profile cyberattacks and it's posting the united states to take stronger measures on cybersecurity. hackers reportedly hacked the energy department, one that compromised the personal information of several hundred
that they had gun through to try to make apologies to our partners, and i personally sat down in london to have that apology conversation, and it was very disruptive. very quickly, did you provide any classified or otherwise sensitive information to reporters about the details of the raid? >> no, i did not, senator. >> do you know who disclosed information that prompted the secretary of defense, robert gates, to advise the white house to tell people to shut up? >> you would have to ask senator gates, because i don't know. >> in conclusion, let me just go back to the initial questions that the chair referred to. and in that, i think you might have taken her request on documents to be the documents that we have got outstanding right now. i think she was referring to the future. and let me just say, i hope that you've taken the opportunity. it is absolutely essential that the documents that the committee has requested on benghazi be supplied before the conversation moves forward. i realize, i'm not saying that you were part of it, but it's absolutely essential that we get those documents before we
opposition during his first overseas trip. at a news conference in london, secretary kerry pledged more support for rebels and called for the syrian national coalition to rejoin the talks in rome. the meeting is set to be the the centerpiece of his swing through in your europe and the middle east but friday the rebel group backed out of the talks. today secretary of state john kerry said the united states is commit today helping the syrian people. >> the president of the united states has sent me here and sent me to this series of meetings and sent me to rome because he is concerned about the course of events. and he is currently evaluating what steps to take. >> the sir ran opposition leader is reconsidering the decision to boycott. james rows is an with us -- rosen is with us from berlin. secretary kerry got personally involved in the effort to lure the syrians back to the table. >> that's right. even before his plane took off from joint base andrews, secretary of state john kerry encountered turbulence on his first overseas mission. he had aides on three couldn't alberto couldn't --
of that deposition that was done in london back in june of 2011. the former bp head was questioned by the department of justice and counsel representing the other plaintiffs in this case. they were trying to basically show his casual attitude toward safety and he didn't have the victims' best interests in heart. part of that transcript was shared in court where hayward was asked if the blowout could have been averted if bp had implemented the safety management program in the gulf. his answer, there is possible potential. >> shep: from whom else do we expect to hear today? >> the morning started with lamar mckay the former chairman of bp america that was on the ground here the lead american on the ground. he argued that the deep water had a good safety record prior to this catastrophe. he also said that we've apologized. we've accepted responsibility, we agree we are part of the cause, and then another taped deposition from a man named kevin lacy a former senior president of bp and he said there was tremendous appreciate within the company to cut costs. more than 50 additional expert witnesses are ex
in london. thanks so much. experts call ankara one of the safest cities in the region but consider turkey's neighbors, iran to the east, syria to the south and united states among the countries sending powerful patriot missiles to help turkey protect itself. less than a week ago nato reported that at least one of those missile systems was operational and ready to go. trace gallagher live with an update for us. trace, the u.s. sending weapons to turkey tends to generate, well, resistance. >> reporter: as we saw here, shep, along with those pa patrit missiles, the u.s. sent 400 troops to help man the missiles. since the syrian civil war began, the u.s. and turkey's relationship has gotten even closer. turkey has long been a recipient of u.s. arms. in the past 60 years, we've given turkey nearly if $15 biln in arms and military aid. to expound on what you and amy colorado log were talkinkellogge group thought to be behind this has gotten smaller over the years but experts say they're very active, very anti-u.s. listen. >> it opposes the u.s. presence in turkey. it has always opposed the u.s
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)